North Carolina Newspapers

    SHELBY, N. C. WEDNESD’Y, MAY 20, 1931 Published Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons.
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VOL. XXXV11, No. 60
Late News
More Rain.
Today’s North. Carolina Weather
Report: Mostly cloudy with showers
tonight and probably Thursday.
Pass Racing Bill.
Raleigh, May 20.—Legalized pari
mutuel betting will be allowed in
Polk connty If a bill passed by the
senate yesterday is approved by the
house. However, Senator McLean, of
Polk, author of the measure, told
•he senate before it passed the
measure 15 to 14 that it “need not
be scared" about the bill, that the
house “will probably kill it."
Firemen Battle
Dangerous Fire
Blase In Business Section Early
Tuesday Morning Put Out
By Firemen.
Members of the Shelby fire de
partment did exceptionally good
work In extinguishing what threat
ened to be a serious blase in the
South LaFayettc street business sec
tion shortly before 2 o’clock Tues
day morning.
Night Policeman Rufus Sparks
turned in the alarm when he no
ticed clouds of smoke pouring from
the store building occupied by the
Wakefield floral shop. There was so
much smoke when the firemen ar
rived that it was & difficult matter
for a time to locate the source of
the smoke. The blaze when located
was found to have started at a
partition on the second floor to the
rear of the floral shop.
The damage was not great and
had it not been for the early de
tection of the fire and rapid work
on the part of firemen it would have
soon developed into a very serious
conflagration. Scores of citizens
turned out at the early hour to
witness the fire-fighting.
Revival To Begin At
Dover Sunday Night
Rev. W. A. Elam Will Do Preaching
With Miss Cora Lee Cannon As
Personal Worker.
At the Dover Baptist church next
Sunday night, a revival meeting will
begin, to fun for two weeks, closing
on the first Sunday night in June.
The public is cordially invited to at-!
tend these services beginning each
night at 7:45 o’clock. Miss Cora Lee
Cannon, a fine consecrated personal
worker will be in the community to
assist in the meeting and do per
sonal work. The pastor of the church
W. A. Elam-will do the preaching.
There •will be no day services.
There will be a daily vacation Bible
school running at the church every
morning during the two' weeks of
the meeting for the young people.
Miss Cannon will have charge of the
school and Mrs. Costner, Mrs. Mc
Swain and Mrs. Bridges, Dover pub
lic school teachers will teach in the
Bible school. Let all the parents in
the Dover and Ora community send
their children to this school. Chil
dren between the ages of 6 and 10
should attend.
Golf Match Finals
On This Week-End
The semi-final and final matches
In the annual spring golf tourna
ment at the Cleveland Springs
Country Club will be played tins
week-end. Pour players remain in
the first flight and two in the sec
ond flight. The third flight finals
have already been played with Mr.
L P. Holland as the winner.
Recorder’s Court
Docket Is Light
The docket in county recorder’s
this week has been light since the
cases Monday developing over the
week-end. The majority of the cases
tried yesterday and today dealt
with public drunks and no road sen
tences were passed.
In 1921
Many interesting things
were taking place in Cleveland
county and Shelby. Turn to
page 8 and read the events of
“Ten Tears Ago.”
If you haven’t started read
ing “Trader Horn,” start now.
This unusual story is pub
lished on page 8.
Gee McGee’s “Nobody's
Business” will be found on
page 3> and “Shelby Side
lights” appear on page 2.
There’s one thing Cleevland
county cannot brag about
Turn to the editorials on page
A wide variety of things for
sale, things people want to
buy and rent, and other items
of commercial interest to all
classes is to be found in each
issue of The Star on page 7,
On every page Shelby mer
chants tell of bargain they of
fer to this shopping area. It
pays to read every page ol
The Star.
Jury Out Yet
In Rutherford
Assault Trial
Claims Girl Gave
Her Consent
Girt Says She Was Smothered And
Unconscious During Attack In
Rutherford County.
(Special to The Star.i
Rutherfordton, May 20.—At
2:10 this afternoon the jury was
still out and had not returned a
verdict in the case in which
Paul Burgess Is charged with
assaulting a young white woman
near Henrietta. The jury took
the case, following the judge’s
charge, at 10 this, morning but
had reached no decision after
four hours. General opinion was
that a verdict would be reach
ed within an hour or so.
Rutherfordton. May 20.—The case
against Paul Burgess, Henrietta
man, charged with committing a
criminal assault upon a young
white girl, on trial in superior court
here, was given to the jury this
Judge A. M, Stack of Monroe, pre
siding over the trial, delivered his
charge to the jury when court con
vened at 9:30 o’clock.
Arguments were oompleted late
yesterday afternoon after the state
had offered rebuttal testimony ear
lier in the day and later introduced
a number of witnesses who testified
to the good character of Burgess
alleged victim.
Defense Address.
The attorney for the defense pre
sented the case to the jury and two
spoke for the prosecution. Fred D.
Hamrick closed for the defense and
Solicitor J. Will Pless, Jr., ramming
up the case for the stt'-s, brought
the arguments to an end at 6 p. m.,
after speaking for more than an
Burgess took the stand in his own
defense yesterday morning, setting
up the claim in his testimony that
the girl he was charged with as
saulting had given her consent. He
admitted, however, that she scream
xi. This had been brought out in
the testimony of a state witness
near whoso home the crime is al
leged to have been committed.
The girl, called in rebuttal, re
futed the statement made by Bur
jess. She said she was unconscious
if ter Burgess choked her and
smothered her with a coat.
Formerly Arrested.
Burgess, cross questioned by state’s
attorneys, admitted he had served
a term On the chaingang and had
been arrested on two other occa
The defense offered no character
witnesses, while the state introduc
ed several leading citizens Of Cliff
side and Henrietta who gave Bur
gess* alleged victim a good name
and testified to her excellent char
Throughout the day the court
room was crowded with spectators.
The case, which has been in prog
ress since court opened Monday, has
attracted wide attention, and is the
first triaT~jrf this character held
here in ^everal years,
Shelby Team Wins.
Shelby’s colored baseball team de
feated the strong Charlotte team
here Monday afternoon 6 to 5.
Crosby, pitching for Shelby, struck
out 17 Charlotte batters.
South Seas Follies Beauty
1 Florenz Ziegfold, -well known for his “glorified” girls, has gone 'way
to the South Seat to get latest example of the feminine face and
figure divine. Reri, shown on left, in her native dress, is contrasted
sharply on the right, where the beautiful Polynesian enacts the role
of an American miss to perfection. R«ri wan discovered on the Isle of
Bora Bora by a movie producer seeking a rtar for his picture, “Tabu.”
The new addition to the Pollies knows no .English, but speaks French.
Leading ClevelandFarmer Plants
Only One Acre Of Cotton For Each
Member Of Family; Lives At Home
Cost Of “Living”
Takes Drop Here?
Talkies 10 Cents
The cost of living has taken
another tumble in Shelby—
that is, if talkies are consid
ered an essential part of life.
Two Shelby theatres this
week have announced that
hereafter, the regular admis
sion would be 10 cents to all
comers, all day long, every day
In the week—until further
notice. A third theatre was al
ready turning them in for a
dime each.
Today the admission price
t the Carolina, the Lyric and
be Webb is 10 cents, the first
lime a dime has held that
prestige in Shelby for years.
Bee Hive, New Store
To Open Thursday
The Bee Hive is a new store which
opens Thursday in Shelby. This new
store has secured quarters in the
formerly occupied by R, L. Armour
and Co. Mr. Glickman and his as
sociates of Forest City are the own
ers of the new store which will fea
ture shoes and ready-to-wear for all
members of the family. Owners of
this store will continue their store
at Forest City.
Negro Known Here Asks Hoover To
Save Him From Death Chair In S. C.
Attacked White Girl Near Grover.
Had Robbed Many Stores
Before Assault,
Gaffney, May 20.—Facing death
In the electric chair at the peniten
tiary in Columbia, June 12, J. P.
Moore, 22-year-old negro held in
the Cherokee county jail here, has
dispatched a letter to President
Hoover at Washington asking the
nation's chief executive to intervene
in his behalf.
Sheriff Zeb V. Whelehel, who
placed the letter in the mall for the
negro, said Moore asked the presi
dent to commute his death sen
tence to life imprisonment.
Moore was found guilty by a jury
in general sessions court here last
Tuesday of assault with intent to
ravish a white woman near Grover.
The law provides the death penalty.
Judge Dunlap pronounced the sen
tence late Tuesday, naming June
12., as the execution date.
Sheriff Whelche! said he advised
the condemned man to appeal to
Govern Blackwood, rather tnan to
President Hoover, but Moore be
lieved his chance would be bettor
l with the nresident. The sheriff told
him Mr. Hoover had nothing to do
with such matters, while the gov
ernor can extend clemency if he
Moore will be sent to Columbia as
early as possible after the begin
ning of the 20-day period before the
date for his execution. Sheriff
Whelchel said. The law prohibits a
condemned person from being in
carcerated in the death house long
er than 20 days before the death
date. After his arrival at the peni
tentiary the prisoner will be exam
ined by authorities of the South
Carolina State hospital to deter
mine his sanity, a practice that is
followed with all condemned per
sons, according to informati'on given
Sheriff Whelchel.
Since his conviction Moore has
told local officers that between the
time he was released from the coun
ty chaingang on April 10 and Ap
ril 13, tlie date of the attempted as
sault, he broke into half a do<5Cn
stores and houses at various places
seeking money. He had just com
pleted a sentence for house breaking
and larceny. He is said to have been
in trouble several times at Sneiby
for various offenses.
Butler Dixon Demonstrates I.lvc
At-Homc Ideas. Cotton A
ButierDuton in No. 4 township is
regarded by many as ‘'the most sys
tematic and methodical farmer in
Cleveland county,” a farmer who
“lives and home and boards at the
same place” because he practices
the "live at home” doctrine enun
ciated by Governor Gardner as the
only salvation for North Carolina
Cotton limit. ' .- |
Cotton is a sideline with him. He
newer plants over an acre for each
member of the family. There are
nine children, all active and inter
ested in the various phases of farm
ing. Working under their father
and imbibing his knowledge of fer
tilizer analysis, insect control, dis
eases of livestock and poultry, fruit
trees, vegetables, etc. Mr, Butler is I
not only a scientific farmer, but a
carpenter, painter, blacksmith, me
chanic. He has an abundance of,
ttools, most of them home-made and
every tool has a place. A child
plight be sent to the house from
across a field for a monkey wrench
and the wrench is readily found in
its proper place.
Barn Full of Feed.
Land in No. 4 township was con
sidered at one time too poor to rot'
a stump. But scientific farmers like
Dixon, the Goforths and others
make the section around Bethlehem:
church one of the prettiest and mast
productive of the county. Grain and
forage crops are to be seen on every
farm and Mr, Dixon’s bam is filled
with alfalfa, pea vine hay, fodder,
vetch, oats, rye and barley, some of
it raised two or three years ago. Ail
stock is sleek and well fed and wor
ry not where the next meal is com
ing from. It is there before their
Out in a seed house Mr. Dixon
has a dozen or more different var
ieties of field and garden seed of
the choicest varieties. He always has
a surplus to sell and this brings a
neat revenue.'
Prize Winning Stock.
Down in the pasture are five fine
cows, ail registered or subject to
registration. One Jersey has brought
in $80 in prizes at the county fair.
A quartet of fine calves are com
ing on. A brood sow has dropped 81
pigs in four years and this gives a
surplus of pigs to sell. Further down
in the pines are to be seen 250 two
pound Rhode Island friers. They
were hatched from Dixon eggs at a
custom hatchery and every week a
few go to market. "How do 250 friers
get into that small chicken house?”
Mr. Dixon was asked. “Why, it's like
ushering at a church. The late com
ers have to search for a seat and
Till up the front rows.” said he. Lay
ing hens ar£ ui a different part of
the yard in a sanitary, well venti
lated house with a concrete floor.
Concrete floors are common around
the Dixon hotnestesd.< Several rooms
in the barn have concrete floors put
down by Dixbn family labor There
House To Vote
Again Today On
Revenue Report
Proposes 15-Cent
Land Tax
Compromise Revenue Bill Voted
Down First Time By 5 Votes.
• Edvards For it.
Raleigh, May 20.—Reversing l he
position it took late Monday night,
the house yesterday afternoon voted
57 to 50 to reconsider the vote bv
w^ftfh it rejected the revenue con
ference report based on a 15-cent
ad valorem tax. The first rejection
was by a 60-55 vote.
Before any new action could be
taken on the report or on a motion
of Representative A. D. MacLean cf
Beaufort that the house could mt
consider a report unless it was act
ed upon by the senate, the house ad -
Journed until today.
The senate yesterday morning
wrangled over a motion by Senator
Hinsdale of Wake, an opponent ol
any ad valorem tax for school sup
port and author of the Hinsdale lux
ury tax. This motion would have
placed the senate on record as re
jecting the report, but the upper
house also adjourned until today
without voting.
During the senate debate Hins
dale was charged with being unfair
by 8enator Horton c< Chatham. The
Wake senator made his motion to
reject and immediately called for n
vote, precluding debate. Horton said
that he had the right to hear the
report read or explained so that he
might know its contents.
The motion to reconsider the
house vote was made by Pitts of
Catawba, who changed his- vote
Monday night so that he might ask
for reconsideration. #
Cat Costs.
Action on the conference report
was not taken until the house had
debated two hours on a resolution
of Holmes of Pitt to require a 20 per
cent cut in costs of administration
of the state government and had
adopted a substitute. The substitute
provides If any cut has to be made
in teachers’ salaries or funds for the
six months' schools as a result of a
failure of the 1931 revenue bill to
raise sufficient funds. all state
agencies, institutions, departments,
and employes must receive an equal
cut. The resolution was sent to the
senate* for its consideration. It does
not direct any percentage cut in ap
Should the house not again re
verse itself, and the conference re
port moves through the assembly
In the six required day, it could ad
journ Tuesday.
Five representatives reversed their
position on the conference report
overnight and five men who voted
or were paired to reject it Monday
night were absent or unrecorded
Representative Henry Edwards
voted for the conference revenue bill
when It was defeated Monday night
and was among those voting for re
consideration today.
Much Interest In
Boy Scout Meeting
Illustrated Lecture On Scoot Camp
ing At Court House Thursday
Night. t
Announcement was made today
that a prize valued at $5.60 will be
given the Boy Scout who distributed
the most tickets to people who at
tend the Illustrated lectured to be
given at the court house Thursday
night in the Interest of the Boy
Scout camp to be held in the west
ern part of the state this summer.
Scouts are distributing the tick
ets to their friends and each card Is
signed by the scout. A record will l.e
made of tickets taken up at the door
and the winning scout will be giv
en a scout hat, shirt, pair of shorts
and pair of stockings. The winning
scout will thus be well equipped for
the summer camp.
The lecture, which is to be illus
trated by lantern slides, will begin
at 8 o’clock. The public is invited,
regardless of whether they have ob
tained tickets. There is no admis
sion charge.
Jack Byers Opens
New Service Station
Jack Byers, veteran service man.
today opened his new gas station,
“The White Flash,” oh the corner
of East Graham and Trade streets,
near the Southern depot. The for
mal opening of the new and mod
ernly equipped station will be held
Saturday. The station will dispense
White Plash gas and Atlantic motor
oils. * '
Rural Schools In Cleveland Rank
Low Among Other N. C. Counties
Eighty-four of Ihr 100 coun
ties In North Carolina have
higher ranking schools than
does Cleveland county. In other
words, only 15 counties in the
state have schools which class
lower In all-around work.
Statistics assembled by the
University News Letter place the
rating of rural schools In Clev
eland at 53.7. The ranking Is
based upon two factors—aca
demic and financial. The aca
demic factor covers percentage
of enrollment In regular at<
tendanre, length of term, train
ing of teachers, percent in high
school, percent of pupils under
| ate for their grade. In this fao
t«r Cleveland has a rating of
1/ K6.9. In the financial factor the
phase* are salary of teachers, in- i
Strut-Hop cost per pupil, cur
rent expenditure per pupil, cur
rent expenditure per teacher
and principal, and value of '
school property per pupil. In this
factor Cleveland's rating is 40.6.
New Hanover with a rating of
*6.ti lead* the slate 'and Chero
kee is at the bottom with a rat
ing of 43.2. The rural school* of
CslaelUi Gaston, Rutherford ,
and Lincoln rank above those of
Cleveland. Burke schools rank
just below Cleveland's,
Mr. Daugherty Dies
In Pennsylvania
Married Mlw I.illlan Daugherty Of
Shelby, Mere Of the Judge
E. F. Daugherty died in McOon
nelsville, Pa„ according to a tele
gram received here yesterday by
Mrs. J. L. Webb, widow of Judge
Webb. Mr. Daugherty married Miss
Lillian Alexander, a niece of the two
Judge Webbs and a daughter of the
late Sumrnle Alexander of this
place. She and her husband have
visited Shelby relatives frequently
since they have been living away
from here.
Mr. Daugherty Is survived by his
wife, two daughters, Mrs. Harold
Wine, of Orange, N. J„ katherine
Daugherty, and one son, E. F.
Daugherty, jr„ of McConnelsvIUe.
The funeral takes place there to
day. Mr. Daugherty for many years
held a responsible position with the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad.
Cotton Festival In
Rutherford County
First Event Of Kind Closes With
Spin dale Style Show Friday
Rutherfordton, May 20.—Ruther
ford county's first cotton festival
featuring cotton goods began yester
day afternoon with exhibits of goods
from every textile mill In Ruther
ford county at the city hall here.'
The Cotton Textile Institute of New
York sent *200 worth of goods for
display. -
In the exhibits from Rutherford
county can be seen draperies, cur
tains, ginghams, scarfs, novelties,
bath, Turkish and Haynes towels,
bedspreads, bed sheeting.'pillow cas
es. unbleached cloth and other goods
made from cotton.
The displays will be open Wed
nesday from 3 to 6 p. m., and Thurs
day and Friday from 2 until 9 p. m.
Many visited the exhibits this aft
The festival will close Friday night
with a style show at the Carolina
theatre. Splndale, when more than
40 young ladies will wear home made
and ready, made cotton dresses.
Prises will be given by various firms
for the* best house, evening, school,
sports, and ready made cotton dress
es, “The Voice of Cotton" will be
featured Friday night at the sty le
Sheriff Logan Better.
Former Sheriff Hugh Logan who
has been right sick for several days
was reported to be considerably im
proved this morning.
Will Go After Men
When Papers Arrive
To Bring Foust And Painter Bark
To Shelby From Houston,
Cleveland county officers will like
ly leave the latter part of this week
for Houston, Texas, to bring back
Ralph Foust and Harley Painter who
are wanted here for auto larceny and
Foust and Painter were arrested
there last week, and, according to
the Houston detective chief, admit
ted stealing a new car from the
Eskridge garage here. They had car
in their custody when apprehended
hater it was learned that the two,
both of whom have a criminal rec
ord here, would fight* extradition.
Necessary extradition paper wore
then filled out tv County Solicitor
W, S. Beam and sent to Raleigh to
be sighed by Governor Gardner.
When these papers are forwarded to
Texas local officers will start for
Foust and Painter. Mr. Mike Bord
ers, head of the No. 6 road commis
sion, will be one of the men to make
the trip as Foust is an escaped con
vict from the No. 8 gang. Just who
will go with him has not been de
termined as yet,
Fake Nickels Cost
County Man Four
Months Of Time
Buffalo nickels are costly If you
make your own.
In federal court at Asheville last
week, John Carl Dyer, Cleveland
county farmer, was given a four
months jail sentence for making
counterfeit nickels.
Dyer was first nabbed for mak
ing his own auto license plates.
When arrested officers found a
number of fake nickels In hU
pocket. A search revealed a nickel
mold and other counterfeit coins at
his home northwest of Shelby.
Extension School
Starts On Monday
The second half of the extenslp t
work given by the university will be
gin at the Shelby High school Fri
day afternoon at 1:30, It is announc
ed by Prof. J. H. Grigg, county
superintendent. Classes will be con
ducted by Mrs. Grace Woodman
who will give complete courses .n
methods of teaching public school
music. These courses will entitle
teachers to four semester hours.
After Friday classes will meet each
morning from 8:45 to 1 o'clock and
will continue for three weeks.
Highsmith Address Today Closes
Year At Boding Spring Jr. College
Graduation Exercises End Final*.
Forty-Four Students Get
(Special To The Star.*
Boiling Springs, May 20.—The an
nual literary address by Dr. J. Hen
ry Highsmith, of Raleigh, today clos
ed the commencement program of
the Boiling Spring junior college.
A feature of the finals today was
the graduation day exercises in
which 44 seniors received their di
The graduates were as follows:
Pauline Barnes, Troy Bridges, Cecil
Brittain, Ima Carpenter, Kathleen
Carpenter, Mary Crow, Ralph Car
penter, Hazel Davidson, Hazel Dea
ver, Robt. Forney, Bernice Greene,
Frank Hamrick, Mildred Hamrick.
Velva Hamrick, Jakie Harrill, Cath
erine Hawkins, Mary Huffstetler.
Hubert Huggins, Forrest Hunt," Jane
Irvin, Carl Latham Mary Grace
Ledford, Thomas Long. Homer Mc
Creary’; Lillian McIntyre, Sana
Moore, Howard Moore, Greak Nor
man, Owen Padgett. Thomas Parris,
Louise Patrick. Jennings Payne, Vida
.Price, Selma Propst. Atley Rhoney
--...A. _•
Zon Robinson. Norman Roberts,
Madge Sperling, Broughton Strick
land, J. O.. Summerlin, Ruth Wal
drop, Bessie Sue Wilson, Stella
White, Kate Whitworth.
The officers of 'the class are:
President, Zon Robinson: vice-presi
dent, Robert Forney: secretary. Bes-I
sie Sue Wilson: treasurer, Frank
The commencement has been one
of the most interesting in the his
tory of the school, outstanding
events being the annua! alumni ban
quet, the baccalaureate sermon by
Dr. R. A. Kelly, the literary society
debates and the declamation and
recitation contests.
Mr. W. Hugh Wray, automobile
dealer and a native of Shelby, is the
newly elected president of the Gas
tonia Rotary ciub
A Birth.
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Wilson an
nounce the birth of a son. S, B Wil
son, jr. on Mav 19th, 1931.
Finals At High
School Will Be
Friday Evening
School Work Ends
On Wednesday >
Annual Sermon at Baptist
Church Sunday Night. Oper
etta Friday Night.
t rie commencement program of
the Shelby high school gets under
way Friday evening of this week and
ends a week later with the graduat
ing exercises on Friday night. May
20. School work will end next Wed
nesday afternoon. |
The first feature of the finals pro
gram will be tire colorful high school
operetta."‘ Bell of Barcclonta,” to ba
given Friday night of this week, un
der the direction or O B. Lewis, mu
sical director, in the Central school
On‘Sunday night the annual ser
mon will be preached at the First
Baptist church by Dr. Zeno Wall,
The musical program will be direct
ed by Mr. Horace Easom.
Brommitt Speaks.
The anrnrnl literary address will
be. delivered in the school auditori
um next Wednesday evening, a we>;;
from tonight, by Attorney General
Dennis G. Brummitt. The speaker
will be Introduced by Attorney D Z.
Newton of the local bar.
On Thursday morning the promo
tion program will be held for the
seventh grade students who will next
ye*r enter high school.
Thursday afternoon at 2 o’clock
the seniors will stage their class day
The annual declamation and' re
citation contests will be held Thurs
day evening.
The freshman-sophomore-junior
debate for the LcGrand medal will
be held Friday morning.
Friday afternoon the best debater
on the school's triangular debating
team will be"selected.
Last Big Night.
On Friday evening. May 29, the
senior class will participate in its
last program at Shelby High—the
graduating exercises. Diplomas will
be presented the seniors by Supt. B. '
L. Smith, while Principal Walter E.
Abemethy will present the medals,
cups and other awards.
Four School Students Compete For
Prises On Co-op Marketing
In North Carolina
Four Cleveland county high
school students will on Thursday
compete with each other for a num
ber of attractive prizes In the state
wide essay contest on cooperative
The contest will be held at the
court house here at 2:30 o’clock and
is sponsored by the N. C. Cottoj*
growers association of which Mr. C.
C. Horn Is field representative here.
The contestants are Vera Arwood,
Polkvllle high school; Hazel Wilson,
Fallston school; Beth Randall, Gro
ver school; Aston Adams, Lattimore
school. ,
The Shelby Lions club is giving a
$10 prize to the winner, the First No
tlonal bank is giving $7.50 to the
winner of second place, and The
Cleveland Star Is giving calling
cards to the third place winner and
stationery to the fourth place win
ner. The county • winner will go to
Charlotte for the district) contest in
which $10 goes to the first place es
say. The district winner will en'er
the state contest at Raleigh for a $50
cash prize and a trip to Washington.
To High School.
Here Thursday
To Bury Mr. Wease
Here On Thursday
Sylvester Wease Died In Rutherford
County At Are 64
Funeral services for Mr. Sylvester
Wease will be held Thursday morn
ing at 10 o'clock at the home of his
son Anderson Wease on S. Wash
ington street and interment will be
in Sunset cemetery here.
Mr. Wease died. Thursday evening
at 6:16 o'clock on King Creek,
Rutherford county. He was a native
of Rutherford but lived for many
years in Cleveland Mr. Wease was
talc© married, his first wife dying
about 35 years ago and hu second
wife two years ago. Surviving ara
three sons. Cletus Wease, of Mar
lon. Anderson and Don Wease of
Shelby. Dr. Zeno Wa'l wll cotxluc i
he funeral.

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